USRE17654E - Surface ornamentation - Google Patents

Surface ornamentation Download PDF

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USRE17654E
USRE17654E US17654DE USRE17654E US RE17654 E USRE17654 E US RE17654E US 17654D E US17654D E US 17654DE US RE17654 E USRE17654 E US RE17654E
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surface
material
coating
applying
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    • BPERFORMING OPERATIONS; TRANSPORTING
    • B44DECORATIVE ARTS
    • B44FSPECIAL DESIGNS OR PICTURES
    • B44F9/00Designs imitating natural patterns
    • B44F9/04Designs imitating natural patterns of stone surfaces, e.g. marble

Description

April 29, v1930. J, .1 WEBER Re. 17,654

SURFACE ORNAMENTATAVI ON Original Filed March 3. 1926 ing Reissued Apr. 29, 193e UNITED ASTATES PATENT OFFICE ,l

JOHN J'. 0F WIIJMETTE, ILLINOIS, ASSIGNOB TO J'. H. JOCHYUII, JB., OF

CHICAGO,

ILLINOIS SURFACE ORNAMENTATION Uriginal No. 1,608,281, dated November 23, 1926, Serial No. 91,868, led March 3, 1926. Application fo reissue -led April 18, 1927. Serial No. 184,782.

This invention relates in general to surface ornamentation, and one of the objects of the invention is to provide an im roved composition of matter and method o applying same Y, 5 as a coating or covering to a surface to produce a product simulating marble, tile, stones, brick and the like, and which coating or covering will protect the surface to which it is applied and will not peel or chip therefrom.

Another object of my invention is to provide an improved method of surface ornamentation wherein the successive steps of work done will produce a finished ornate surface presenting to view two or more separate applications of colors or portions thereof which have been successively applied during the production of same.

A further object is to provide an improved method of this character which may be employed by the average person skilled in applyplastic materials to surfaces.

To the attainment of rthese ends and the accomplishment of other new and useful objects as will appear, the invention consists in the new and useful surface ornamentation and in substantially the method hereinafter described and claimed and illustrated in the accompanying drawing, in which:

Figure 1 is a plan view representing a 3 portion of one of the-finished products;

Figures 2 to 9, respectively are sectional views (greatly exaggerated) illustrating the different steps in a method of producing my invention;

Figure 10 is asectional view of one of the finished products. y p

Throughout the specification the method will be described in connection with producing ornamentation in simulation ofmarble,

but itv is to .be understood that this is .not to -be considered as a term of limitation or that the method is to be limited to this product, as

the same method can be employed for propreferably by means of a stiff brush, trowel,

or a dry sponge, so as to pull the material to roughten the same, as shown in Figure 3.

Suitable coloring matter, preferably in the form of heavy or thick paint-like consistency is then applied to the roughened surface at different places or spotson the surface, as indicated at 12A, 12B and 12C, in Figure 4, and according to the desire of the operator.

The product is .then allowed to dry, after which the entire exposed surface together with the coloring matter which has been applied thereto, is then smoothed down lightly 'as shown in Figure 5,` which will cause the coloring matter to spread Yto some extent with the surface of the material constituting the body of the ornamentation.

The product may then be allowed to thoroughly dr after which the exposed surface is rub ed down by means of an abrasive material, such as sand paper, or pumice stone and water, the pumice stone used preferably being in a lump 'or block. This rubbing down step is for the purpose of removing the high spots of the exposed surface, and preferably so that a large portion of the exposed .area will be smooth, but so that the exposed area will contain crevices or depressions at different points thereof.

After 'thisyrubbing operation,` a coloring material 13, as shown in Figure 6, preferably of .some dark color or colors and pre-ferably of the consistencyof thick-or plastic u paint, is applied in any suitable manner, such as by'means of a trowelor stiff brush or the like, to the entire exposed area.

After the coatingl has been applied, a

rubbing stone or preferably a scraping tool is used for rubbing away the `coating from the Y higher surfaces causing the coating to enter into the crevices or lower areas..- This will be accomplished by reason of the fact that thel surface is thus rubbed while the paint-like coating material is still'wet with the result' depressions. y 4

The product may then he allowed to become thoroughly dry, after which thc exposed surthat itjWill partially flow into the crevices or face may aga-in be 'rubbed with an abrasive material or tool. This operation is-performed until all of the-coloring matter or coating 13 .is rubbed off of the high spot'sor areas 14 (as 'shown in Figure 7), `whilev the ,walls of the low areas or crevices 15 will still be covered with the coating of coloring matter 13.

Coloring matter preferably in the form of a paint-like compound of a thick consistency,

and if desired of differenti colors, is then applied within the deep parts or crevices 15 as `shown at 16, in Figure 8, and allowedfto dry,`

approximately ten minutes.- With vanother portion of the wax solution, there is mixed a dry zinc' composltion vor any suitable whitei composition to produce a semi-p1astic compound.

' This compound is applied as at 1.81 to the..

Vremaining'low portions or crevices throughout the entire surface so as to lill them up and also to give a coloring effect to the finished product at different points through the eX- posed surface.V This filling is` allowed to set forapproximately tenminutesV after which the entire surface is polished by means of a hard stone such as agate so as to produce'a finished article or product. It may be noted'th'at the basic composition 11 may be unevenly applied to desirable areas or spots upon the 'surface 10 in any suitable manner, as by means of a 4stiff brush,- trowel orA other suitable tool. c

The product resulting fromthis-method will have the appearance of marble or a marblev surface which will be of' a pleasing and artistic appearance and the surface cannot be .readily distinguished, froma distance, from marble. v l i While the preferred steps in the method have been herein specifically described, it is to be understood that someY modification in the 'various steps may be employed without.W departing from the spirit of this invention.

Iclaim: .A f l. The method Vof producing surface ernamentation', which. consists in unevenly applying to a'surfacematerial of a semi-plast1c or comparatively thick consistency, then manipulating the surface of said-material to roughen the same, then introducing coloring matter in different areas of the material, then allowing the same to dry, then partially smoothing the roughened material to smooth ofl" portions of the h igh spots, then coating the exposed surface, then removing the last. recited coating from the high spots, then a plying a filler of a different color to fill in t e crevices or low areas, and finally when dry polishing the entire exposedsurface of the coating material.

v2; The method of producing surface orna' 'mentatiom which consists in unevenly applying to a surface material of a -semi-pla'stic or comparatively thick ccnsist'ency, then manipulating the surface ofsaid material to rough en the same, then introducing coloring matter in the different areas of the material, then l allowing the same to dry, then partially smoothing the roughened material to smooth off 'portions of the high spots, then coating the entire exposed surface, and allowing'the same to dry, then removing' the last recited coating from the high spots, thenapplying a filler of different color 'of said materialize fill in the crevices or low areas, and finall'ylafter theentireexposed surface is'dry, polishing i the same with a polishing implement.

3. The method of producing' surface or namentation, which consists in unevenly applying to a surface'a base ofV a material of semi-plastic lor comparatively thick consistency, then manipulating the surface of said base to roughen the same, then introducing coloring matter in /diie'rent areas of the material, then allowing the same to partially dry, theny rubbing the exposed surface to smoothv ofl` portions ofthe high spots, then" coating the `entire vexposed surface, and allowing the same to dry, then removing the last recited coating from thehi'gh spots, then .applying a composition filler of said material of different-color to fill in the' erevices or low" areas, then allowing the liller to set, and finally polishing the entire exposed surface. 4.. The method ofproducing surface ornamentation, which consists in applying'to a surface a base' of material of a. semi-plastic or comparatively Vthick consistency, thenpullandallowin the whole to d ,then partially 'smoothing t e exposedsur ace, then, after dry, removing' 'with an abrasive and by rub-` bing process, some of the high spots of the exposed surface, then coating the entire exposed Vsurface with a coloring material,- than ing the surface to roughen the same, then l applying coloringmatterin diiferent areas] by means of an abrasive removing thecoat` ing from the high spots, then applying coloring material into the low areas, then filling in the crevices or lowr areas with a composi- 5 tion of a different color, and finally polishing the entire exposed surface. e Y

5. The method of producing surface ornamentation, which consists in applying a plastic substance to such surface, then roughening the exposed surface of such substance,

then applying coloring matter at different points. then partially smoothing out said substance and coloring matter, then rubbing down the high spots, then coating the entire surface with a coating of additional colored material, then rubbing away said coating` from the high spots, then introducing additional coloring material into the low places or crevices, and finally polishing the entire exposed surface.

6. The method of producing surface ornamentation, which consists in applying a plastic basic substance to such surface, then v roughening the exposed surface of such substance, then applying coloring matter at different points. then partially smoothing out the surface of the material and coloring matter` and rubbing down the high spots, then coating the entire surface Witha coating material of different color, then rubbing down the coating lfrom the high spots, then introducing additional coloring material into -the low places or crevices, and finally polishing the entire surface.I

e 7. A method of producing surface ornamentation Which comprises the steps of suocessively applying coatings of material of different colors and uneven thicknesses of cross sections to the surface to be ornamented, drying and abrasively gradually leveling each portion of said composition before applying the subsequent portion of said com# positions, said abrasive operations smoothening the surface of the ornamentation and thereby presenting to View varying and irregular areas of lthecoloredcompositions,and finally when the surface of the productzis leveled or smoothened by such successive applications and abrasive operations, polishing the ornate surface.l

JOHN J. WEBER.

US17654D Surface ornamentation Expired USRE17654E (en)

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Cited By (10)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2610539A (en) * 1946-12-26 1952-09-16 Marvin K Hedge Camouflaged fishing line and method of making the same
US2704905A (en) * 1952-02-18 1955-03-29 Bro Kade Wall Finish Co Inc Method of painting and decorating
US3012285A (en) * 1960-02-25 1961-12-12 American Biltrite Rubber Co Decorative floor and wall covering and process for making same
US4579767A (en) * 1983-08-30 1986-04-01 Abitibi-Price Corporation Simulated ceramic tile
US4581255A (en) * 1983-08-30 1986-04-08 Abitibi-Price Corporation Method of making simulated ceramic tile
US5089351A (en) * 1990-06-27 1992-02-18 Baarns Antoinette W Process for creating artworks by application of crayon and ink
US5097621A (en) * 1990-07-12 1992-03-24 Hnizdor Thomas A Lacquer overlay wet process for artificial fly bodies
US6269583B1 (en) * 1998-09-25 2001-08-07 Minas Tashchyan Jig and fishing system
USD780955S1 (en) * 2015-09-21 2017-03-07 Cambria Company Llc Portion of a slab
USD847518S1 (en) * 2017-09-29 2019-05-07 Charlitta Nicole Jimenez Lining material sheet with pattern

Cited By (10)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2610539A (en) * 1946-12-26 1952-09-16 Marvin K Hedge Camouflaged fishing line and method of making the same
US2704905A (en) * 1952-02-18 1955-03-29 Bro Kade Wall Finish Co Inc Method of painting and decorating
US3012285A (en) * 1960-02-25 1961-12-12 American Biltrite Rubber Co Decorative floor and wall covering and process for making same
US4579767A (en) * 1983-08-30 1986-04-01 Abitibi-Price Corporation Simulated ceramic tile
US4581255A (en) * 1983-08-30 1986-04-08 Abitibi-Price Corporation Method of making simulated ceramic tile
US5089351A (en) * 1990-06-27 1992-02-18 Baarns Antoinette W Process for creating artworks by application of crayon and ink
US5097621A (en) * 1990-07-12 1992-03-24 Hnizdor Thomas A Lacquer overlay wet process for artificial fly bodies
US6269583B1 (en) * 1998-09-25 2001-08-07 Minas Tashchyan Jig and fishing system
USD780955S1 (en) * 2015-09-21 2017-03-07 Cambria Company Llc Portion of a slab
USD847518S1 (en) * 2017-09-29 2019-05-07 Charlitta Nicole Jimenez Lining material sheet with pattern

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